You're right, but are we going to ignore the cumulative risks as more and more are discovered? Each individual issue with the vaccines so far has had a very low risk associated with it, but we're ignoring the fact that quantity has a quality of its own. Or do we keep dismissing each individual issue as a minor low risk problem until it's too late?from the article:
that means, you have a 0.00076923076% chance of being affected by this, with 0.0000076923076% having a fatal reaction.
To put this in perspective, 150 people die every year from Tylenol, and research found that there were 12.7 events per 1,000 person-years among those who took aspirin. but I don't see anyone advocating for the removal of tylenol and aspirin from the shelves.
As far as your Tylenol and aspirin analogy goes, I'm not aware of any employers mandating that you take them or lose your job, nor am I aware of any restrictions in public that apply to those who don't take them and those who do. If we're going to treat Covid and it's vaccines as different than other vaccines, then we need to stick with it being different than other meds.